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Full text of "Financial section and warrant for the annual town meeting"

Financial Section & Warrant for the 
1974 Annual Town Meeting 



The art work on the cover 
of this report has' been 
done by Gillian Frazier. 



TOWN OF LINCOLN 



REPORT 
of the 
FINANCE COMMITTEE 



1973 



REPORT OF THE FINANCE COMMITTEE 




Cartoon Courtesy of The New Yorker Magazine 



1 



REPORT 
of the 
FINANCE COMMITTEE 



1974-75 Budget 

The budgeting process for 1974-75 has been a real challenge. For 
the first time in history the Town has had to finalize its budget five 
months prior to the beginning of the fiscal year. In addition, our last 
budget was an eighteen-month budget, and it is difficult to determine ex- 
penditures for the twelve-month period ending June 30, 1974. Add an in- 
flation factor of 8.5% for 1973 and an unknown factor for 1974 to the 
problems caused by the change in the budgeting cycle, and the challenge 
becomes quite evident. 

Nevertheless, the town boards have tried to meet this challenge, and 
the Finance Committee has tried to control our own town inflation. Early 
in November, the Finance Committee issued guidelines for budget increases. 
At that time, the National Cost of Living Index had increased 7% from the 
prior year and, although we did not have current information for Boston 
at that time, comparison of prior quarterly figures showed that this area 
was increasing at about the same rate. Recognizing that the town is no 
different from everyone else, we established our guidelines on the basis 
that they could be met by town agencies without requiring a reduction of 
town services. Therefore, we set a guideline for budget increases (ex- 
cluding fv.el and utilities) of 6% for all town agencies and 7% per pupil 
for the schools, which face some unique problems in maintaining quality 
while enrollment is declining. At that point in time, we believed that 
such increases would meet our goal of providing the same town services at 
an increased cost which was below the rise in t\ye cost of living. 

In less than three months the economy has proved us wrong. The 
latest available data shows that the cost of living rose 8.8% in 1973 and 
from our personal observations is still rising. Reluctantly, and with 
the taxpayers' interests in mind, we have increased our guidelines to 7.5% 
for town agencies and 8.8% per pupil for the schools. These guidelines 
seem more appropriate today to accomplish our goals of November. 

The 1974-75 budget projects an increase in town spending of $435,667, 
or 12.6%. While this budget, at first glance, appears to be exorbitant, 
we would like to direct your attention to Table 1, which summarizes the 
budget, in order to put it in better perspective. As you can see from 
this table, we have expanded the information contained therein this year 
to include "adjustments", and we have computed the percentage increases 
based upon the adjusted incrjases. We have done this to give you a better 
picture of the actions of the town boards in setting their budgets, not to 
deceive you into thinking that "everything is beautiful". 



2 





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3 



Before you ask the "Town Fathers" for their heads, let us explain 
that our "adjustments" represent increases which have been predetermined, 
prior to the setting of budgets, and could not be affected in the budget- 
ing process. There are -two causes for these adjustments as described be- 
low: 

1) Elementary and High School budgets contain an increase for 
teachers' salaries of $151,693, resulting from a change in the law regard- 
ing the budgeting of teachers' salaries for July and August. The problem 
arises from the fact that a teacher's salary year is September 1 to August 
31, while the budget year is July 1 - June 30, and teachers can elect to 
be paid on a 12 month basis. Because previous budgets were prepared on 

a calendar year, prior to our 18-month budget there was no problem. How- 
ever, when we switched to a June 30 fiscal year, the question of July and 
August salary payments arose and it was determined that they could be ex- 
cluded from the 1973-74 budget. At the request of the Finance Committee, 
both the Elementary and High School Committees reduced their 1973-74 bud- 
gets for these estimated payments, $40,000 and $35,896 (Lincoln's share) 
respectively. Later in 1973, however, the law was changed specifically 
requiring the inclusion of all teachers' salaries through August of 1975 
in the budget for 1974-75, whether or not they are paid before June 30, 
1975. The result of this change is that we, the taxpayers, benefitted 
this year by paying no July-August salaries, but we will have to pay July- 
August salaries for two years in the coming year. The calculation for 
the Elementary School adjustment is shown below: 

1973-74 1974-75 Increase 

Actual Budget for school 

year 9/1 - 8/31 $1,407,218 $1,553,000 $ 145,782 

Salaried for July and 

August 1974 - 40,000 » 40,000 + 80,000 

Budget per Warrant 

Article 5 $1,367,218 $1,593,000 $ 205,782 

2) At Town Meeting in December, 1973, the town voted several war- 
rant articles which will have a continuing impact on town expenditures. 
These expenditures are not included in the 1973-74 budget figures. In- 
creases resulting from these votes are: 

a) Hire one man for the Conservation Commission to work on 
upkeep of conservation lands - $5,000 (Salary net of con- 
servation income.) 

b) Provide twenty-four hour two-man coverage at the fire sta- 
tion - $26,000 

c) Construct a swimming pool adjacent to the school (to be 
bonded) - $10,000 principal payment plus $5,500 interest 
(to be reimbursed by the Codman Trust) 

d) Purchase of Norton-Militzer land - $6,000 interest 
The total addition to the town budget is $52,500, of which 



4 



$15,500 is reimbursable. 



As is shown in Table 1, these non-controllable increases account for 
$204,000 of the $435,000 increase in the budget. This leaves $231,000 
in controllable increases, amounting to a 6.7% increase over the 1973-74 
budget. In light of the current economic situation and considering that 
fuel and utilities (2.9% of the 1973-74 budget) have accounted for 10% of 
this increase, we believe this budget reflects an overall conscientious 
effort to control the rising costs of town government, while maintaining a 
good level of services for the inhabitants of the Town. 



BUDGET COMMENTS 

Some categories within the budget exceed our guidelines by several 
per cent and we have reviewed the causes with the boards involved. Our 
focus has been on three categories, as follows: 

1 . General Government (after adjustment) 

The primary causes for the increase arise in Town Office - 
Clerks' salaries, Planning Board Expense, and Town Hall - Maintenance and 
Expense accounts. The increase in Town Office salaries results from 
raises given to certain Town Hall personnel to bring their salaries up to 
a level commensurate with their responsibilities and comparable salaries 
elsewhere. These increases were recommended by the Personnel Board and 
we strongly support this action. The increase in Planning Board expense 
has been requested to cover anticipated costs for outside services result- 
ing from additional work required in connection with several large projects 
which have come or are coming before the Board. We believe this request 
is justified. Town Hall maintenance and expense includes funds for sev- 
eral minor renovations to the Town Hall. This request requires further 
justification before we can endorse this item. Overall, we believe that 
the General Government budget could be reduced by $5,000 without impairing 
service. 

2. Elementary Schools (after adjustment) 

At the preliminary budget hearing on February 6, 1974, we 
expressed our views on the increase in the School budget for 1974-75. At 
that meeting we stated that: 

A. We could not support the School budget as presented 
because we believe that it could be reduced by $30,000 
without reducing the quality of the educational program. 

B. We will not support a final school budget unless the 
% salary increase for the 1974-75 school year is sub- 
stantially less than it has averaged in the past four 
years and such % is consistent with increases for other 
Town employees. 



5 



The basis for these statements was that: 

a) Lincoln's per pupil cost is among the ten highest in 
the State, is highest in the State for elementary- 
schools, and is highest in the State for schools of 
its size. The per pupil cost of educating a child 
in the Lincoln Elementary Schools is roughly equiva- 
lent to the tuition charged in many private schools. 

b) Based upon limited knowledge, because we are ahead of 
most towns in the budgeting process, the increase in 
our School budget appears to be high, both in amount 
and in per pupil cost. 

% Increase 



Amount Pupil Cost 

Lincoln 10.4% 17.6% 

Other systems (range) 8.9% 7.5-12% 

c) Our 1973-74 salary range is consistent with other towns. 

d) All town employees should be treated equally commensu- 
rate with their duties, responsibility, experience and 
training. This means that some jobs and positions 
will pay more than others, but we doubt whether the 
rate of increase in compensation for one group of em- 
ployees versus another should be significantly different 
over the long haul. 

3. Unclassified 

The increase in this category results from an increase in the 
Employee Hospitalization and Insurance Fund of $15,000, and the addition of 
a Youth Director and Program of $10,000. We support the increase in the 
insurance account on the basis that the additional coverage of a "Master 
Medical Plan" as opposed to a "Major Medical Plan" and the implementation 
of a Long-Term Disability Program would be most advantageous to Town and 
School employees'. While we believe there is a need for increased youth 
activities within the Town, we do not have sufficient information at this 
time to support this expenditure. 

These are the categories we believe deserve attention between now 
and Town Meeting. With the exception of those items on which we have ex- 
pressed opposition or lack of support, we support the recommended 1974-75 

budget . 



1974-1975 Tax Rate 

Last year we stated that projecting the tax rate would be "particu- 
larly hazardous", but being of stout heart, we have done so again based on 
less reliable information than we have ever had. Our estimate, as shown in 
Exhibit I, is $67.00, an increase of $3.20, or 5%. We have long held that 



6 



we should strive to attain 5% as an annual limit to our tax increase, and 
certainly could not expect to do much better under present economic con- 
ditions. 

Many assumptions are made in the preparation of our estimated tax 
rate, and as you are aware, we may prove to be wrong. As you may remem- 
ber, last year the State changed the "Cherry Sheet" distribution formula, 
which resulted in a $100,000 reduction in the distribution to Lincoln. 
We later received this distribution, and the funds should be available and 
are included in the State and Local Aid Funds included in our estimate. 

Overall we have tried to take a conservative view in estimating the 
tax rate. We have used a reasonable estimate of the property valuation 
at January 1, 1974, as the basis for computing the tax rate., although there 
is some agitation to reassess on July 1. We have allowed for a 30% in- 
crease in County and State assessments. We have estimated other sources 
of funds at their present level. 

We do not want you to think that we are being overly pessimistic and 
that this is the worst that could happen to our tax rate - indeed, our past 
record has been more optimistic than pessimistic. Our real aim is to 
come up with our best estimate of what a $435,000 increase in the Town bud- 
get will mean to you, the Lincoln taxpayer, in 1974-75. 

Financing and Our Objectives 

We feel that the citizens of Lincoln have a right to expect from 
town government and agencies the delivery of high quality services which 
reflect a balancing of our objectives as a Town. Further, the cost of 
providing these services, and meeting these objectives, should not con- 
stitute an unfair burden on the sizable number of tax payers and citizens 
of the community who constitute a less affluent minority. To us, this 
strongly implies that the rate of increase in our tax rate must be con- 
fined to the rate of increase in people's real income. 

The fact that we live in an economic climate which is at the same 
time both depressed and characterized by unparalleled rate of inflation 
means that many Lincoln families will sustain a decrease in real income 
this year. Cast in this light, while it is easy to be sympathetic to 
the fact that the same inflationary pressures you feel are also felt by 
the agencies which spend your tax dollar, it is clear that our objectives, 
fiscal and otherwise, must either be reviewed in terms of the practicality 
of their achievement or we must get more in value for each dollar we spend. 

Clearly, the more satisfactory course is the attainment of more 
efficiency and productivity in the expenditure of effort and money on the 
part of the Town. Yet most frequently, our pleas for economy have been 
met by the counter plea that less money means less quality. We continue 
to feel that, while this may be so in many instances, it is not so in many 
others and that "necessity" is indeed "the mother of invention". 



7 



Often, while we are not wise enough to determine definitively whether 
a particular town process may be made efficient enough to require less 
money, one thing is clear to us, - that unless people are willing to take 
initiatives and sometimes risks, - to try to achieve more for less, then 
we never will achieve more for less. For this reason, some of the com- 
ments made to us this year are disquieting for their negativism, when the 
times seem to call for positivism. We need to believe more in what we 
can do than in what at first blush it seems we cannot do. 

Recognizing that changing attitudes - unfreezing commitments to ways 
of doing things to which we are accustomed - is difficult to a point of 
understatement, it is perhaps only realistic to examine our goals and ob- 
jectives as they have emerged historically. As stated in our 1971 report 
to the Town, our objectives have resulted in: 

"(1) A Town which has grown slowly as a result of its land use 
policies ; 

(2) A Town in which the cost of town services is less than many 
other communities; 

(3) A Town committed to quality education; 

(4) A Town committed to conservation and the use of natural 
resources; 

(5) A Town of relatively mixed incomes and occupations which has 
a fairly stable population - people who came stayed, but 
enough new people came to give the Town new blood." 

In examining the events of the last few years, our present course 
seems to be toward: 

(1) A Town which will grow rapidly as a result of the Farrar Pond 
Village and the Lincoln Foundation's projects, which have 
altered land use policies in the direction of more concen- 
trated land use on a selective basis; 

(2) A Town in which the cost of services soon will be no longer 
less than other communities; 

(3) A Town which continues to be committed to quality education, 
but is confronting educational cost pressures due to declin- 
ing enrollment; 

(4) A Town which continues to be committed to conservation and 
use of natural resources, with perhaps less emphasis in the 
future on acquisition of natural resources and more on man- 
agement and use of our current resources; 

(5) A Town which has taken a step toward maintaining social and 
economic heterogeneity through the Lincoln Foundation's pro- 
ject, but a Town confronted with financial pressures which 



8 



may cancel out some of the benefits of this project. 



In examining our objectives and our response to them, one thing be- 
comes evident. Our objectives and strategic thrusts to meet them are in- 
terdependent and interrelated . For instance, high costs make it less 
possible for people of moderate income to live here and land use policies 
which result in slow growth or, for that matter, rapid growth which ex- 
cludes families with children, when coupled with nationally declining birth 
rates, impacts severely on economically educating a child in Lincoln. 

The growing interdependence of our objectives, if indeed they still 
are or should be our objectives, places a new burden on each Town agency - 
one involving not so much the meeting of its objectives as if it existed 
in a vacuum, but a balancing of all objectives in a way that satisfies the 
Town. If we are not up to taking this co-ordinated view of the Town, and 
if each agency proceeds from the premise of self-interest, then we must be 
prepared to see some of our objectives fall by the wayside and must proceed 
to decide which of our historical objectives are least important to us. 
As a Town, we do not see or sense that we have as yet made such a decision, 
but the time may be drawing near when we have to unless - unless - we evince 
more committed and positive attitudes toward the management of our affairs 
and the achievement of our objectives. 

Betty L. Lang 

William C. Munroe 

Bruce R. Scott 

William G. Williams, Jr. 

Arthur L. Coburn, III, Chairman 

THE LINCOLN FINANCE COMMITTEE 



9 



ESTIMATED 1974-75 TAX RATE 



Town budget (Warrant Article 5) 

Funds available to offset against budget: 

(a) Free cash - 1/1/73 $ 92,000 

(b) State and federal school aid 23,000 

(c) State and county highway 

reimbursements 18,000 

(d) Others 17,000 



3. Budget appropriations to be paid 

by taxation 

4. Other warrant articles 



5. Total warrant articles to be paid by taxation 

6. County and State assessments: 

(a) County $133,000 

(b) State and MBTA 98,000 



7. Total expenditures to be raised by taxation 

8. Other sources of funds: 

(a) State and local aid funds $520,000 

(b) Motor Vehicle Excise Tax 160,000 

(c) Federal revenue sharing 55,000 

(d) Others (net) 40,000 



9. Total to be raised by taxation 

10. Estimated property valuation (1/1/74) 

11. Estimated tax rate (per $1,000 assessed value) 



$ 3,886,000 



(150,000) 

3,736,000 
91,000 

$ 3,827,000 

231,000 
$ 4,058,000 



775,000 
$ 3,283,000 
$49,000,000 
$ 67.00 



10 



EXHIBIT 2 

RELATIVE INCREASE IN TAX RATE 
1966-1973 

(Using equalized valuation) 




1966 1967 1968 1969 1970 1971 



1972 1973 



1966 = 100 



Reassessments in Concord and Sudbury (1970) and Weston (1972) account 
for the significant decrease in their rates for these years. 

Equalized valuations are adjusted biennially - the 1972 adjustment 
results in some decrease in the equalized tax rate in most towns. 



11 



EXHIBIT 3 



INCREASES IN EXPENDITURES 
FOR MAJOR DEPARTMENTS 
1966 - 1973 

(Adjusted for Population Changes) 



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i \ ! 1 7 y/ ' - s 

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1966 1967 1968 1969 1970 1971 1972 1973 
1966 expenditures = 100 

Population: Schools = average pupils per calendar year 

Other = census or estimated population January 1 each year 

Note: This graph is based on the expenses as shown in Exhibit 4. 



12 











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24 



WARRANT 
1974 NOTICE 



COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS 
MIDDLESEX, ss. 

To either of the Constables of the Town of Lincoln in said County: 
GREETING : 

In the name of the Commonwealth you are hereby required to notify 
the legal voters of said Town of Lincoln qualified to vote in Town 
Meeting for the transaction of Town Affairs to meet in the Brooks 
School Auditorium in said Lincoln on Saturday, the twenty-third day* 
of March next, at 9:30 a.m., then and there to act on the following 
articles, except Article 1, and also to meet at the Fire and Police 
Building on Monday, the twenty-fifth day of March next, at 7:30 a.m., 
then and there to act on the following Article 1, by posting a copy 
of this Warrant, by you attested, in said Town, seven days at least 
before the twenty-third day of March next . 

The polls for voting the Australian ballot on Monday, March twenty- 
fifth, will be opened at 7:30 a.m. and will be closed at 8 p.m. 



ARTICLE 1 . To bring in their votes for one member for each of 

the following offices: 

Town Clerk for one year 

Selectman for three years 

Treasurer for one year 

Assessor for three years 

Collector of Taxes for three years 

Two School Committee members for three years each 

One School Committee member for one year 

Water Commissioner for three years 

Board of Health member for three years 



25 



Cemetery Commissioner for three years 
Planning Board member for two years 
Planning Board member for five years 
Commissioner of Trust Funds for three years 
Trustee of Bemis Fund for three years 
Library Trustee for three years 

Director of DeCordova § Dana Museum for four years 
Recreation Committee member for three years 
Recreation Committee member for two years 

Note: Included as part of the Annual Town Election 
will be an election of two members for three 
years each to the Lincoln-Sudbury Regional 
District Committee. 



ARTICLE 2 . To bring in their votes for any committees, com- 

missioners, trustees, and other officers required 
by law to be elected by ballot or otherwise. 

Selectmen 



ARTICLE 3 . To hear and act upon the reports of Town Officers 

Committees, Commissioners and Trustees. 

Selectmen 



ARTICLE 4 . To fix the salaries and compensation of the several 

elective officers of the Town and to determine 
whether any Department, Board or Committee shall be authorized to 
employ for additional compensation any of its members and to fix 
additional compensation of such members. 

Selectmen 



ARTICLE 5 . To raise and appropriate money for the necessary 

and expedient purposes of the Town, or take any 
other action relative thereto. 

Finance Committee 



26 



ARTICLE 6. To see if the Town will vote to authdrize the Town 

Treasurer, with the approval of the Selectmen, to 
borrow money from time to time in anticipation of the revenue of the 
financial year beginning July 1, 1974, in accordance with the provi- 
sions of General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 4, and to issue* a note 
or notes therefor, payable within one year, and to renew any note 
or notes as may be given for a period of less than one year in 
accordance with General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 17. 

Selectmen 

ARTICLE 7 . To see if the Town will vote co appropriate gifts 

of money and income received from use of conserva- 
tion properties for the maintenance and improvement of conservation 
properties, or take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectmen 



ARTICLE 8 . To see if the Town will authorize the Board of 

Selectmen and the School Committee to continue the 
Town's annual contract with the U. S. Commissioner of Education to 
operate the elementary school at L. G. Hanscom Field, Bedford, Mass- 
achusetts, or take any other action relative thereto. 

School Committee and Selectmen 



ARTICLE 9 . To see if the Town will vote to support the School 

Committee in its continuing plan to bring a lim- 
ited number of children from Boston to the Lincoln Schools for pur- 
poses of education, or take any other action relative thereto. 

School Committee 



ARTICLE 10 . To see if the Town will vote to raise and appro- 

priate a sum of money for the purchase of a new 
fire engine for the use of the Fire Department, or take any other 
action relative thereto. 

Selectmen 



27 



ARTICLE 11 . To see if the Town will vote to raise and appro- 

priate a sum of money for the purchase of equipment 
for the use of the Public Works Department, or take any other action 
relative thereto. 

Selectmen 



ARTICLE 12 . To see if the Town will vote to raise and appro- 

priate a sum of money to lay out and construct a 
bicycle path, partly within the boundaries of Lincoln Road and 
partly on private lands, from the intersection of said Lincoln Road 
with South Great Road (Route #117) to Long Meadow Road, all as shown 
on a preliminary plan entitled "Preliminary Plan of a portion of 
Lincoln Road with Bicycle Path", presently on file with the Town 
Clerk and available for inspection, a final version of said plan 
suitable for recording to be recorded with Middlesex South District 
Registry of Deeds; for said purposes to acquire necessary easements 
or interests in fee by eminent domain, purchase, or any other way, 
from private owners wherever shown on said plan; and to provide said 
sum by taxation or from free cash or partly from each, all under 
the authority of General Laws, Chapter 82, Section 35, or take. any 
other action relative thereto. 

By Petition 

ARTICLE 13 . To see if the Town will vote to raise and appro- 

priate a sum of money to lay out and construct a 
bicycle path, partly within the boundaries of Codman Road and South 
Great Road and partly on private lands, from the intersection of 
said Codman Road with Lincoln Road, along Codman Road to South Great 
Road, and thence along South Great Road to Tower Road, all as shown 
on. a preliminary plan entitled "Preliminary Plan of Portions of 
Codman Road and South Great Road with Bicycle Path", presently on 
file with the Town Clerk and available for inspection, a final ver- 
sion of said plan suitable for recording to be recorded with Middle- 
sex South District Registry of Deeds; for said purposes to acquire 
necessary easements or interests in fee by eminent domain, purchase, 
or any other way, from private owners wherever shown on said plan; 
and to provide said sum by taxation or from free cash or partly 
from each, all under the authority of General Laws, Chapter 82, 
Section 35, or take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board and Selectmen 



28 



ARTICLE 14 . To see if the Town will vote to amend the zoning 

bylaw by altering the Use Regulations as they per- 
tain to the B-2 Service Business District (Section V, B, 2), as pro- 
posed in an amendment now on file with the Town Clerk and available 
for inspection, or take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board 



ARTICLE 15 . To see if the Town will vote to amend the General 

By-Laws of the Town by striking out the present 
Section 5 of Article II entitled "Town Meetings" and inserting in 
place thereof the following new Section 5, as follows: 

"Section 5. The number of voters necessary to 
constitute a quorum at any Town Meeting shall be 
100, provided however that a number less than a 
quorum may from time to time adjourn the same, and 
provided that at the time of voting on the follow- 
ing questions the number of voters constituting a 
quorum shall be as hereinafter specified with re- 
spect to each such question: 

CI) An amendment to the Zoning Map of the Town to 
provide for the establishment of a B-3 Select- 
ed Light Industrial District under Section 
V, B, 3, of the Zoning ByLaw - Quorum 400; 

(2) Any other amendment to the Zoning Map of the 
Town, any vote authorizing the acquisition of 
property by eminent domain, any vote to borrow 
money authorizing the issue of notes or bonds 
of the Town, and any vote to effect a change 
in the General By-Laws of the Town - Quorum 
250 each. 

This section shall not apply to such parts of the 
meetings as are devoted to the election of Town 
Officers .", 

or take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectmen 



29 



ARTICLE 16 . To see if the Town will vote to appropriate from 

the proceeds of the fire insurance policies cover- 
ing the recent damage by fire to the Garland cabin off Sandy Pond 
Road a sum not in excess of such proceeds ($5,826.) , to be used 
together with any other sums that may from time to time be provided 
by gift, appropriation, or otherwise, for the purpose of rebuilding 
said cabin, or take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectmen 



ARTICLE 17 . To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropri- 

ate a sum of money to be added to the balance re- 
maining in the funds voted under Article 12 of the Special Town 
Meeting on June 7, 1972, for the installation of fire detector heat 
and/or smoke sensors in the Town Hall, or take any other action 
relative thereto. 

Selectmen 



ARTICLE 18 . To see if the Town will vote to raise and appro- 

priate, or transfer from available funds, a sum of 
money to be placed in a separate account in the town treasury, all 
as authorized by Chapter 911 of the Acts of 1971, to be expended for 
the celebration in the year nineteen hundred and seventy-five or 
nineteen hundred and seventy- six of the two hundredth anniversary 
of the American Revolution, or take any other action relative thereto. 

Lincoln 1975 Bicentennial Commission 



ARTICLE 19 . To see if the Town will vote to accept Section 8D 

of Chapter 40 of the General Laws of the Common- 
wealth, which provides for the establishment of an historical 
commission for the preservation, promotion and development of the 
historical assets of the Town, and to establish an historical com- 
mission of the Town of Lincoln for the purposes and with the rights 
and duties provided by law, said commission to be composed of five 
members, to be appointed by the Selectmen for terms of three years 
each, except that initial terms shall be one member for one year, 
two members for two years, and two members for three years, or take 
any other action relative thereto. 

Selectmen 



30 



ARTICLE 20 . To see if the Town will vote to adopt the following 

resolution: 



"RESOLVED: That the Town favors action by the 
Selectmen to include in the rules governing the 
operation of the sanitary land fill an additional 
provision prohibiting users of the facility from 
depositing newspapers, magazines and cardboard 
in the area to be filled and requiring that such 
paper products, properly bundled, be deposited in 
the recyclable paper receptacle provided for that 
purpose" 

or take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectmen 



ARTICLE 21 . To see if the Town will vote to raise and appro- 

priate a sum of money for the purpose of meeting 
the Town's allocable share of expenses incurred or to be incurred 
by any Regional Refuse Disposal Planning Board joined by the Town's 
Regional Refuse Disposal Planning Committee in connection with 
studying the advisability of establishing a regional refuse dis- 
posal district pursuant to General Laws, Chapter 40, Section 44B, 
et seq., or take any other action relative thereto. 

Regional Refuse Disposal Planning Board 



ARTICLE 22 . To see if the Town will vote to reaffirm the 

approval granted under Article 24 of the Warrant 
for the 1973 Annual Town Meeting in respect to the issuance by 
Lincoln-Sudbury Regional School District of bonds not exceeding 
$175,000 (authorized by said School District Committee on March 20, 
1973) for the purpose of financing improvements to the athletic 
fields at the High School to correct drainage problems, notwith- 
standing that contrary to earlier expectations such improvements 
will not qualify for state aid, or act on anything relative thereto. 

Lincoln-Sudbury Regional District School Committee 

ARTICLE 23 . To see if the Town will vote to authorize the 

Selectmen to act as representatives of the citi- 
zens of the Town of Lincoln to receive sums of money from Roger B. 



31 



Tyler and Benjamin T. Fawcett, Trustees under the will of Dorothy 
S. F. M. Codman, to establish a separate agency account for such 
sums, and to expend sums therefrom for the purposes for which such 
sums were designated by the Trustees, after consultation by the 
Trustees with the Selectmen and such other Town boards as the 
Trustees deem advisable. 



Selectmen 



ARTICLE 24 . To see if the Town will vote to authorize the 

establishment of an agency account, into which all 
fees received in connection with the use of the Town swimming pool 
may be placed, said sums to be used by the Recreation Committee to 
pay the operating and maintenance costs of said pool, or take any 
other action relative thereto. 

Selectmen 



ARTICLE 25. To see if the Town will vote to amend the General 

By-Laws of the Town of Lincoln by adding to 
Article XI - "Miscellaneous" the following new Section 12: 

"Section 12. Wherever it exists within the Town, 
a bicycle path is hereby designated as a bicycle 
lane within the meaning of Clause 16B of Section 
21 of Chapter 40 of the General Laws. Every per- 
son operating a bicycle within the Town shall, 
wherever a bicycle path exists, and whenever re- 
quested to do so by a police officer because of 
traffic conditions, ride on such path and not on 
the street portion of the way. A bicycle operated 
by any person in violation of this section may be 
impounded by the Police Department for a period 
not exceeding 15 days, or the operator may be pun- 
ished by a fine of not more than $20 for each 
offense.", 

or take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectmen 



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ARTICLE 26 . To see if the Town will amend the vote under 

Article 15 of the Warrant for the Annual Town 
Meeting held on March 24, 1973, which vote authorized the Selectmen 
to exchange certain parcels of land owned by the Town in South Lin- 
coln on the northerly side of the railroad tracks for certain other 
parcels owned by the Trustees of the Rural Land Foundation of Lin- 
coln upon terms and conditions specified in said vote, in order to 
clarify the location of an easement to be granted by the Trustees 
of the Rural Land Foundation of Lincoln to the Town to pass and 
repass by foot, horseback and motor vehicle over Lot B-l on a pre- 
liminary study of land entitled "1973 Land Plan of South Lincoln, 
Mass.", by Cleverdon, Varney $ Pike, dated February 26, 1973, and 
in order to clarify an ambiguity as to the extent of a parking 
easement to be retained by the Town on Lot C on said Plan, or take 
any other action relative thereto. 

Selectmen 



Hereof fail not and make due return of this Warrant with your 
doings thereon to the Town Clerk, at or before the time for the 
meeting aforesaid. Given under our hands this eleventh day of 
February in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and 
seventy- four . 

Robert M. Gargill 
John B. Garrison 
Harold A. Levey 

SELECTMEN OF LINCOLN 



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